Egypte vroeger en nu

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(Door: Delamontagne)

We schrijven het jaar 1960: President Abdel Nasser maakt grappen over de schandalige eisen van de Moslimbroederschap om vrouwen gesluierd te laten gaan. De toenmalige (1960) Egyptische president, Gamal Abdel Nasser, vertelt anekdotes over zijn ontmoetingen met de leider van de Moslimbroederschap en diens eis dat alle Egyptische vrouwen verplicht in het openbaar een hoofddoek moeten dragen.

Hoeveel er sindsdien is veranderd, blijkt uit de humoristische wijze waarop  Abdel Nasser omgaat met wat hij zag als een volkomen onrealistisch verzoek. Ironisch genoeg  heeft  de Broederschap gewonnen en is zij er geleidelijk in geslaagd om bijna alle Egyptische vrouwen ofwel ervan te overtuigen of dwingend te verplichten de hoofddoek te dragen als zij zich in ´t openbaar begeven.
En…dan……… (jaren later) kiezen de Egyptenaren de leider van de Moslimbroederschap als president van Egypte. Hij zou  de zoveelste president  zijn,  die Abdel Nasser, (die zich  5  keer  in zijn graf  omdraait), zou opvolgen.

Door:
Delamontagne
(voor www.ejbron.wordpress.com)

Over E.J. Bron

www.ejbron.wordpress.com
Dit bericht werd geplaatst in Egypte, Islam, Islamisering, Moslimbroederschap. Bookmark de permalink .

7 reacties op Egypte vroeger en nu

  1. Ik zag vandaag een videootje over vijf dames van Groen Links, voornamelijk blanken, die allemaal een hoofddoek droegen in Almere uit protest omdat een PVV-er daar had geklaagd over het feit dat hij steeds meer gesluierde islamitische vrouwen in Almere zag lopen. Er komt een dag dat die vijf verplicht een hoofddoek moeten dragen in Almere. Kijken of ze dan ook zo gelukkig zijn met het dragen van een hoofddoek. Kennelijk wel! Er komt een dag dat het voor vrouwen verboden wordt om in de Nederlandse politiek te gaan. Kijken of die vijf vrouwen daar ook zo gelukkig mee zijn. Kennelijk wel! Maar ja… de islamisering van Nederland gaat langzaam maar zeker.

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    • Theresa Geissler zegt:

      Dat “kennelijk wel” zie ik toch nog niet zo goed, Jack: Het is duidelijk, dat die zweefteven niet verder nadenken en niet anders.
      Zij leven in de vaste veronderstelling, dat niemand VERPLICHT zal worden, een hoofddoek te dragen of uit de politiek te gaan, maar zijn tegelijkertijd van mening, dat alles moet kúnnen, als men iets wil.
      Als zij ooit met de harde waarheid geconfronteerd zouden worden, weet ik wel zeker, dat ze onmiddellijk NIET meer blij zouden zijn. Het wil alleen maar niet uit hun kop, dat het tóch nooit zo ver komt.
      Ik zeg het nog eens: Van jongsafaan te veel verwend met onbeperkte mogelijkheden en te weinig weerstand. De babyboomers, die zich nà ’45 onder armoedige omstandigheden en verstikkende gelovige milieus uit moesten vechten zouden nooit zo onnozel geweest zijn.

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      • Ha Theresa: Die vijf teven (dames) van Groen Links zeggen ‘ja’ tegen de islamisering van Nederland. Dus ze zeggen ook ‘ja’ tegen de gevolgen van de islamisering. Zoals het verplicht dragen van een hoofddoek voor alle vrouwen en oudere meisjes in Nederland en het verbod voor teven (dames) in politieke functies. Ze zeggen ook ‘ja’ tegen de sharia. Dus ze vinden kennelijk ongestrafte geweldsuitbarstingen en moordpartijen op alle niet-moslims o k.

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    • Theresa Geissler zegt:

      Ik zou het ze toch wel eens graag persoonlijk willen voorleggen. En dan kijken wat ze er op te zeggen hebben.

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  2. Jean zegt:

    Die achterlijke gewelddadige barbaarse smeerlapperij islam genaamd is de ondergang van de beschaving, die smeerlapperij kenT enkel maar pedofilie, geweld, verkrachtingen, verminkingn en moorden, perverse baardapen terroriseren vrouwen en kinderen, een smeerlapperij om van te walgen een vuiligheid die verboden en verbannen moet worden inclusief elke politieker die deze barbaarse smeerlapperij verdedigd.
    D66, VLD, VVD, SPa, PvdA, groen en alle groene uitwassen maak uw valiezen maar klaar…

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  3. Joop Klepzeiker zegt:

    Gamal Abdel Nasser was born in Alexandria on January 15, 1918, the son of a postman. After secondary schooling in Cairo, he entered the Royal Military Academy, and graduated in 1938. There and in subsequent service he formed friendships with a few fellow officers and with them created a secret revolutionary society, the Free Officers. Egypt was ruled at the time by a small landowning class that possessed one-third of the land and dominated parliament; the British presence was all-pervasive, and the king, Faruk I, was an irresponsible playboy. The Free Officers plotted to rid Egypt of the British and the king, and the disastrous campaign against Israel in 1948 strengthened their resolve. On July 23, 1952, they staged a coup and ousted King Faruk. Although he was the real leader, Nasser initially remained in the background.

    Radical measures were soon instituted: landownership was limited and political parties banned. In 1953 the monarchy was abolished and a republic proclaimed. It was first headed by General Muhammad Naguib, but in 1954 Nasser stepped out of the shadows to assume power. He subsequently negotiated a treaty with the British, by which Egypt was evacuated after 72 years of occupation. Nasser was officially elected president in 1956.

    Following the Bandung Conference (1955), at which he emerged as a world figure, having espoused a policy of nonalignment. Nasser’s relations with the West deteriorated. In 1956, Britain and the United States withdrew their financial support from his Aswan High Dam project. In order to obtain funds for the project, Nasser then nationalized the Suez Canal. This brought aggression from France and Britain in alliance with Israel. Under pressure from the U.S., however, the three were forced to withdraw, and a United Nations emergency force was subsequently placed as a buffer between Egypt and Israel.

    By this time Nasser had become a hero in the Arab world. In 1958 Syria and Egypt united under his presidency, forming the United Arab Republic. The union, however, broke up in 1961 after a coup in Syria. Nasser subsequently espoused a program of Arab socialism, in which banks and utilities were nationalized to finance a program of industrialization.

    By 1967 the Arab-Israeli situation had deteriorated. After the UN peacekeeping force, at Nasser’s request, had been withdrawn, and Egyptian guns blockaded the Gulf of Aqaba to Israeli ships, Israel attacked Egypt and occupied the entire Sinai Peninsula up to the Suez Canal. Nasser, taking responsibility for the debacle, resigned, but the people took to the streets, demanding his return to government. He never, however, regained his previous stature. On September 28, 1970, he died suddenly of a heart attack.

    Opinion about Nasser is sharply divided. His detractors stress his police-state methods and criticize his foreign policies, which also involved Egypt in a war in Yemen (1962-67). Others praise his internal reforms and see him as the man who wrested Egypt from the grasp of foreigners and a decadent monarchy and gave it back to the Egyptians. Beyond doubt, he was the foremost Arab leader of his time, who restored Arab dignity after the long humiliation of Western domination.

    http://www.jewishvirtuallibrary.org/jsource/biography/Nasser.html

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  4. Joop Klepzeiker zegt:

    In the weeks leading up to the Six Day War, Arab leaders repeatedly threatened Israel with annihilation. Together with Egypt’s ejection of United Nations forces, the closing of the Straits of Tiran, and the massing of troops on Israel’s northern and southern borders, the fiery rhetoric created a state of existential fear in Israel.

    Egypt

    “Our aim is the full restoration of the rights of the Palestinian people. In other words, we aim at the destruction of the State of Israel. The immediate aim: perfection of Arab military might. The national aim: the eradication of Israel.” – President Nasser of Egypt, November 18, 1965

    “Brothers, it is our duty to prepare for the final battle in Palestine.” – Nasser, Palestine Day, 1967

    “Our basic objective will be the destruction of Israel. The Arab people want to fight . . . The mining of Sharm el Sheikh is a confrontation with Israel. Adopting this measure obligates us to be ready to embark on a general war with Israel.” – Nasser, May 27, 1967

    “We will not accept any … coexistence with Israel. … Today the issue is not the establishment of peace between the Arab states and Israel …. The war with Israel is in effect since 1948.” – Nasser, May 28, 1967

    “The armies of Egypt, Jordan, Syria and Lebanon are poised on the borders of Israel . . . . to face the challenge, while standing behind us are the armies of Iraq, Algeria, Kuwait, Sudan and the whole Arab nation. This act will astound the world. Today they will know that the Arabs are arranged for battle, the critical hour has arrived. We have reached the stage of serious action and not declarations.” – Nasser, May, 30, 1967 after signing a defense pact with Jordan’s King Hussein

    “We are now ready to confront Israel …. The issue now at hand is not the Gulf of Aqaba, the Straits of Tiran, or the withdrawal of UNEF, but the … aggression which took place in Palestine … with the collaboration of Britain and the United States.” – Nasser, June 2, 1967

    “Under terms of the military agreement signed with Jordan, Jordanian artillery co-ordinated with the forces of Egypt and Syria is in a position to cut Israel in two at Kalkilya, where Israeli territory between the Jordan armistice line and the Mediterranean Sea is only twelve kilometers wide … .” – El Akhbar newspaper, Cairo, May 31, 1967

    Cairo Radio Statements:

    May 19, 1967: “This is our chance Arabs, to deal Israel a mortal blow of annihilation, to blot out its entire presence in our holy land”

    May 22, 1967: “The Arab people is firmly resolved to wipe Israel off the map”

    May 25, 1967: “The Gulf of Aqaba, by the dictum of history and the protection of our soldiers, is Arab, Arab, Arab.”

    May 25, 1967: “Millions of Arabs are … preparing to blow up all of America’s interests, all of America’s installations, and your entire existence, America.”

    May 27, 1967: “We challenge you, Eshkol, to try all your weapons. Put them to the test; they will spell Israel’s death and annihilation.”

    May 30, 1967: “With the closing of the Gulf of Akaba, Israel is faced with two alternatives either of which will destroy it; it will either be strangled to death by the Arab military and economic boycott, or it will perish by the fire of the Arab forces encompassing it from the South from the North and from the East.”

    May 30, 1967: “The world will know that the Arabs are girded for battle as the fateful hour approaches.”

    Jordan

    “All of the Arab armies now surround Israel. The UAR, Iraq, Syria, Jordan, Yemen, Lebanon, Algeria, Sudan, and Kuwait. … There is no difference between one Arab people and another, no difference between one Arab army and another.” – King Hussein of Jordan, after signing the pact with Egypt May 30, 1967

    Iraq

    “The existence of Israel is an error which must be rectified. This is our opportunity to wipe out the ignominy which has been with us since 1948. Our goal is clear – to wipe Israel off the map. We shall, God willing, meet in Tel Aviv and Haifa.” – President Abdel Rahman Aref of Iraq, May 31, 1967

    Palestinians

    “D-Day is approaching. The Arabs have waited 19 years for this and will not flinch from the war of liberation.” – Ahmed Shukairy, Chairman of the Palestine Liberation Organization, May 27, 1967

    “This is a fight for the homeland – it is either us or the Israelis. There is no middle road. The Jews of Palestine will have to leave. We will facilitate their departure to their former homes. Any of the old Palestine Jewish population who survive may stay, but it is my impression that none of them will survive.” – Shukairy, June 1, 1967

    “We shall destroy Israel and its inhabitants and as for the survivors – if there are any – the boats are ready to deport them.” – Shukairy, June 1, 1967, speaking at a Friday sermon in Jerusalem

    Syria

    Syria’s forces are “ready not only to repulse the aggression, but to initiate the act of liberation itself, and to explode the Zionist presence in the Arab homeland. The Syrian army, with its finger on the trigger, is united…. I as a military man, believe that the time has come to enter into a battle of annihilation.” – Syrian Defense Minister Hafez Assad, May 20, 1967
    “Our two brotherly countries have turned into one mobilized force. The withdrawal of the UN forces … means ‘make way, our forces are on their way to battle.'” – Foreign Minister Makhous on his return from Cairo

    Others

    “The freedom of the homeland will be completed by the destruction of the Zionist entity and the expulsion of the Americans and the British from the region.” – Algerian Prime Minister Houari Boumedienne

    “We want war. War is the only way to settle the problem of Israel. The Arabs are ready.” – Yemeni Foreign Minister Salam

    General References
    1) Myths and Facts: A Guide to the Arab-Israeli Conflict, Mitchell G. Bard, 2001
    2) Atlas of the Arab-Israeli Conflict, Martin Gilbert, 1993
    3) Six Days of War: June 1967 and the Making of the Modern Middle East, Michael B. Oren, 2002

    http://www.sixdaywar.org/content/threats.asp

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